MESH FABRICS

Hatmesh- Polyester Warp Knit Mesh Fabrics

Colors:
***Swatches above are a representation of the fabric shade, for a more accurate color standard samples will can be sent to you***

Green Yellow Orange Red Blue White

Hexmesh- Polyester Warp Knit Mesh Fabrics

  • 2.5 oz warp knitted polyester fabric with a firm hand. Goods are 60″ wide with a trimmed selvage and are available in a number of colors.
  • Custom slitting available
  • Uses: Mops, laundry bags, liners, hats, sponge wraps, luggage dividers and many others

Colors:
***Swatches above are a representation of the fabric shade, for a more accurate color standard samples will can be sent to you***

Yellow White Blue Red Orange Green

Laundry Bag Mesh Fabrics

  • 2 oz warp knitted polyester fabric with a firm hand. Goods are 60″ wide with a trimmed selvage and are available in a number of colors.
  • Custom slitting available
  • Uses: Laundry bags, hampers, clam bags, pocketing, athletic bags, debris nets

Colors:
***Swatches above are a representation of the fabric shade, for a more accurate color standard samples will can be sent to you***

Yellow Black Blue Green Red White

9×9 Vinyl Coated Mesh Fabrics

  • Rot resistant, high tensile and tear strengths, heat sealable, and flexible
  • Standard colors in stock(scroll down), and custom slitting
  • Uses: windscreens, backdrops, truck covers, bags, pool covers, shade cloth, mops, and other uses.
  • Widths: 60″, 5″, 1.25″ and other custom sizes

Colors:
***Swatches above are a representation of the fabric shade, for a more accurate color standard samples will can be sent to you***

Dark Blue Green Light Blue Orange Red White Black

How are Mesh Fabrics made?

According to http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Warp_knitting

“Warp knitting is a family of knitting methods in which the yarn zigzags along the length of the fabric, i.e., following adjacent columns (“wales”) of knitting, rather than a single row (“course”). For comparison, knitting across the width of the fabric is called weft knitting.

Since warp knitting requires that the number of separate strands of yarn (“ends”) equals the number of stitches in a row, warp knitting is almost always done by machine, not by hand.”

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